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this year. partially because of that student factor i think, so those things i don't think we quite anticipated. we had a total i think of 320% increase of special ballot over 2008. another thing when i first started working, one of things i was told his people in d.c. tend to want to vote paper as opposed to electronic because they trust paper more. one of the things -- i think a changing demographic in d.c. where people want to use touchscreen more, even in one precinct i was in there was nobody at the paper ballot booth and yet there was a line at the touch screen. no idea what people were standing there but there was no line for paper. also, for d.c. we really don't have the touchscreen their own amassed so much. a trigger for the convenience of those who may have a disability. or those who may be blind because there's an audio with it. so we only have one touchscreen and most of our precincts. there may be two in larger precincts. another thing i think that was hard, people could actually come people who are disabled or the elderly that can drive up to the precinct and when peo
problems for the future and without that level of research i don't believe we will. i will get what he says and write to him after. >> is the prime minister proud of the growth of super pacs across this country including my own constituency and if not, will he? >> i am proud of the fact that in this country there are a million more people in work than there were when i came to office. we have made sure the lowest pay are not paying income tax, we protect the poorest families in our country. i am proud of all of those things but unlike him i don't look down at or talk down to people who work hard in our communities to help people. >> order. order. order. statement -- >> here on c-span2 we will leave the british house of commons as they move onto other legislative business. you have been watching prime minister's question time aired live wednesdays at 7:00 a.m. eastern while parliament is in session. you can see this week's question time again sunday night at 9:00 eastern and pacific on c-span. for more information go to c-span.org and click on c-span ceres for prime minister's questions plus
of created, we've adopted a whole system out of treating children like adults. that is, i don't think produces the kind of public safety outcomes that one would've hoped for your we have an ineffective system. the bottom line is that the system works, that would be one thing but with a wrist visit the rate we have we know this is not a system that works and there are better ways of going about addressing some of the serious problems. sometimes public health problems and other problems that we have. so i would just like to close by saying that to me this is really, there's a tremendous opportunity. in 2011 own over 23 states implemented some form of evidence-based policy to save states money and better public safety. we've done a number of reports documenting these reforms. we are the only organization in the country that actually has an affiliate presence in every single state in the nation, and that gives us power and the legislature. we litigate in the courts. and allows us to have a broad reach in the states and for this kind of campaign to end overincarceration it is of tremendous
is fine. with regard to the united states, i don't see any real change in keeping haiti a priority. it is a priority of the obama administration. he wasn't reelected. number one. number two, it's very popular in the united states. half of all american families gave money for haiti after the earthquake. every little town in america sent a group to work down there and have seen firsthand the challenges in haiti and have an appreciation for them, and are supportive of our help. there's broad bipartisan support, only congress, for haiti over the years. so while, you know, certainly secretary clinton and some of her aides have been very passionate about haiti, i think that will continue. you'll still be stuck with me by the way for a while. [laughter] >> any other comments or questions? okay, there's one over there and then i will turn it over for concluding remarks. >> thank you very much. and philips again. just a question. a lot of emphasis, not only in reports about eight to haiti and some of the failures, but in assistance to other countries, really emphasize the deficit of local k
in the series and i tried to think what i have to offer. this morning we had a discussion on 1325. if you don't know it, learn it. some people think it is a parking ticket or something. [laughter] well done. we love blackboards. it is one of the real problems. is that most americans, even though we are very committed to the united nations being an effective vehicle for international peace, even those americans really don't know about this groundbreaking and historic resolution. every single member to take account of and try to prevent wartime and militarized violence against women and also radicalization, and radical can be good. the second part of 1325 is to commit every government member of the united states and every agency in the united nations to ensure that women have an effective voice. not somebody's wife, actually someone who comes out of grassroots organizations and those who have activity and implementation of peace building and he seeking in the postwar era. in some ways, that is a difficult to take seriously as it is violence against women and the prevention of it. the prevention
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5

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